“In a sad world,” the Boston Transcript stated in 1923, “especially in a country like ours, recently and constitutionally deprived of wine...the function of coffee in bringing serene delight is an important one.”
Also see: The Top Ten Coffees in the World
Coffee Quotes in the Newspapers continued:
“Coffee in England,” said British playwright Christopher Fry in the 1962 New York Post, “is just toasted milk.”
“Over second and third cups flow matters of high finance, high state, common gossip and low comedy,” wrote the 1949 New York Times, adding “[Coffee] is a social binder, a warmer of tongues, a soberer of minds, a stimulant of wit, a foiler of sleep if you want it so.” The statement continued, saying, “From roadside mugs to the classic demitasse, it is the perfect democrat.”
“Free yourself from the slavery of tea and coffee,” wrote English pamphleteer William Cobbett, adding “and other slopkettles.”
For tips on brewing the perfect cup of coffee see the Espresso Coffee Guides section on coffee brewing.
For easy to follow instructions on how to make great espresso drinks see Espresso Drink Recipes and the How to make a Latte. Also provided are tips on Pulling A Perfect Espresso Shot.
For the history of espresso and coffee see World's Best History of Coffee, and for a complete list of coffee terminology with detailed definitions see the Espresso Coffee Guides Coffee Terms.
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